Computational Biomechanics for Medicine

  • Karol Miller
  • Poul M.F. Nielsen
Conference proceedings

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xii
  2. Computational biomechanics of soft tissues and flow

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 1-1
    2. Ginmo Chung, Ivo D. Dinov, Arthur W. Toga, Luminita A. Vese
      Pages 5-16
    3. Vijay Rajagopal, Jae-Hoon Chung, Ralph P. Highnam, Ruth Warren, Poul M.F. Nielsen, Martyn P. Nash
      Pages 17-28
    4. Jiajie Ma, Adam Wittek, Surya Singh, Grand Roman Joldes, Toshikatsu Washio, Kiyoyuki Chinzei et al.
      Pages 29-41
    5. Harvey Ho, David Ladd, Andrew Holden, Peter Hunter
      Pages 43-52
    6. Grand Roman Joldes, Adam Wittek, Karol Miller
      Pages 53-62
    7. Angela W.C. Lee, Vijay Rajagopal, Jae-Hoon Chung, Poul M.F. Nielsen, Martyn P. Nash
      Pages 63-71
    8. Tonmoy Dutta-Roy, Adam Wittek, Karol Miller
      Pages 73-80
  3. Computational biomechanics of tissues of musculoskeletal system

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 81-81
    2. Thibaut Bardyn, Mauricio Reyes, Xabier Larrea, Philippe Büchler
      Pages 85-93
    3. Tobias Heimann, François Chung, Hans Lamecker, Hervé Delingette
      Pages 107-119
    4. Francisco M. Sánchez-Margallo, Juan A. Sánchez-Margallo, José B. Pagador, José L. Moyano, José Moreno, Jesús Usón
      Pages 121-128
    5. Xinshan Li, Jennifer A. Kruger, Martyn P. Nash, Poul M.F. Nielsen
      Pages 129-137
    6. Jeong-Hoon Park, Yong-Suk Choi, Gi-Ja Lee, Samjin Choi, Ji-Hye Park, Kyung-Sook Kim et al.
      Pages 139-146
  4. Back Matter
    Pages 147-155

About these proceedings


Mathematical modelling and computer simulation have proved tremendously successful in engineering. One of the greatest challenges for mechanists is to extend the success of computational mechanics to fields outside traditional engineering, in particular to biology, biomedical sciences, and medicine. The proposed workshop will provide an opportunity for computational biomechanics specialists to present and exchange opinions on the opportunities of applying their techniques to computer-integrated medicine. For example, continuum mechanics models provide a rational basis for analysing biomedical images by constraining the solution to biologically reasonable motions and processes. Biomechanical modelling can also provide clinically important information about the physical status of the underlying biology, integrating information across molecular, tissue, organ, and organism scales. The main goal of this workshop is to showcase the clinical and scientific utility of computational biomechanics in computer-integrated medicine.


Biomaterial Monitor biomechanics biomechanics for medicine bone computational biomechanics of tissues computational methods computer-aided surgery computer-integrated medicine injury mechanism analysis medical image analysis medical mathematical modeling medical robots surgery tissue

Editors and affiliations

  • Karol Miller
    • 1
  • Poul M.F. Nielsen
    • 2
  1. 1.Intelligent Systems for Medicine Lab.The University of Western AustraliaCrawley/PerthAustralia
  2. 2.Bioengineering InstituteUniversity of AucklandAucklandNew Zealand

Bibliographic information

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Materials & Steel
Health & Hospitals
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